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20121204
20121204
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Search Results 0 to 18 of about 19 (some duplicates have been removed)
. >> this is foreign prrps -- property. you are the governor of new mexico, but they let you come here? >> they do. when your parents started this business, how many -- how much money -- >> truly, we lived paycheck to paycheck. when they started the business, i thought they were insane. we had no savings. they started out with a few security guards, my father was a security guard, i was a security guard. my mother was the office -- working in the office. at the beginning, she worked out of the kitchen at our house because we didn't have this building. and so i used to work at a catholic bingo in the parking lot, making sure no one was breaking into the cars at nighttime. >> i understand you were armed. it was a republican national convention, you spoke about being armed. >> my dad was a cop. beforehand. so he wanted to make sure i had the proper equipment to be a security guard so i got certified at 18 and hia .357 magnum and the uniform, badge, whole 9 yards, walked the parking lot. >> was it a family business where it was a nonstop business? >> for my mother and father, initially, yes. my mother
does, meaning doing what the democrats want. >>> now to new mexico. governor susana martinez. does she represent the republican party's future? she's the first female hispanic government and her name is coming up as a possible 2016 presidential cabbed. over the weekend on the record went to new mexico to talk to governor mar martinez. but first she took he us to her family's business in el paso, texas. >> we are at the place is now my brother's business, but this was texas security guard service. this is where my parents started their business back in the late '70s, and they were in existence for about 25 years. > >> greta: this is their property. this is texas and you're the governor of new mexico, but they let you come here? >> they let me come here. >> greta: when your parents started this business, how much money did they start it with? >> truly when they started it, we lived pa paycheck to paychec. they started out with a few security guards. my father was a security guard, i was a security guard. i moo mother was working in the office. in the beginning she worked out of the kitch
his girlfriend and then himself. >>> next to a shocking video, this out of santa fe, new mexico, it's of a blind student being dragged down a hallway by his teacher. a surveillance camera captured the teacher dragging the student to her room. >>> in kentucky, a heinous kidnapping scheme was uncovered during a traffic stop. police arrested three suspects after discovering a store clerk bound and locked in the car trunk. they beat the 22-year-old and stole his car for joy riding. >>> and oregon couple also had some incredible luck on their side when a 100 foot tall tree fell on their car. the couple had just returned from house hunting when a gust of wind sent the tree crashing down. both lunged toward the car floor. they survived that freak accident with minor injuries. unbelievable. >>> one zoo in oregon has a big task for their newest arrival. a baby asian elephant was born at the zoo last week and now she needs a name. and they're looking for your help. the zoo is holding an online vote to decide between names through sunday evening. the names come all from thai inspiration. they
a really nice trailer in new mexico. here is my trailer. i live in a trailer in mexico. [laughter] this trailer has a really nice mri in it. we work with inmates to volunteer force studies and how to make them better. what we have found is that individuals to have those psychopathic traits, only about a third of all inmates will score really high on the straights. they have reduced gray matter density in these areas. this is the same area where that guy had the tumor. these individuals, control and for all the important things, they are all from pretty average environments. extremely different in terms of structure. does this go towards mitigation? how should it be used? how should this information be used to? i use it to dole out treatment. that is how i thought we would kick start this seminar. i am happy to answer any other questions. i did not do this all by myself. i had a lot of individuals who helped me with this data. this research is all funded by the national research of health, your tax dollars. thank you for your attention. i will turn over to our moderator. thank you.
. i do know that -- so the atkins case was actually argued by a professor at the university of new mexico and he is constantly barraged by what's the best way to assess i.q., especially when you have these different tests and different measures, et cetera. i.q. is one of the most well studied things in psychology. so taking a brain scan and fitting your brain along a dimension and getting a value is just a slightly different way of doing it than giving you the tests and stuff like that. so i have not obviously testified to anything like that. i just tried to give that as an example. there is an enormous literature out there that is already peer-reviewed and published on i.q. there are dozens of papers. the big question is how well can i take a single person's brain scan and with what confidence can i get a number associated with it that we would derive an i.q. those measures and ways that we do that get better every month, basically, every year we're getting more and more accurate at taking a single piece of information or complex piece of information and fitting it. to my knowledg
. >>> abandoned tiger cubs get a new dog mom. >>> when it comes to mexico a lot of what we have seen on television and what we have read is bad news and we have seen a lot of negative images. which is why i am so excited to share with you this beautiful documentary. this documentary was written, produced and directed by dunkin richmond. he is a brit who wanted to explore what mexico has to offer. so he went and for two years he captured all the different faces of mexico and just really took a good look at the diversity that exists within the country that so many people have no idea exists. >> it looks like it was commissioned by the mexican tourism board. >> you guys know i have a special place in my heart from mexico. i was born there and grew up there. i wanted to learn more so we have one of the artists and musicians featured in the documentary. what is the one thing you think people will find most shocking about the documentary? >> it is like a musical portrait of mexico. if you are nonmexican you will discover a whole new world that you never imagined. >> what is it most people think of mexic
members from the house have come. from new mexico, from indiana in addition to tammy and macy. i think that we're going to see -- on some rules changes and moving ahead in some other things i think people will be pleased with that. >> bill: democratic wing of the democratic party -- howard dean, wasn't it? that was howard dean. >> it has been around awhile. >> bill: carol and i were driving the other day -- we saw a wellstone bumper sticker the other day. oh, my god paul wellstone. >> they just honored him. it was a 10-year anniversary of his death. they just did a little reception. senator frank the other day, at the capitol. a lot of his former staff. >> bill: what a loss. you mention maybe some reform by the rules. reform on the filibuster? >> the two people that are leading this are tom udall from new mexico and jeff merkley from oregon. and you know, the hurdles someone once said that during the 1950s writer was talking about the southern democrats blocking civil rights and they said that the senate was end
york. in new mexico it's 100 to 153. the takers outdo the makers anymore and what's going to happen is people are going to start living small, less money going to government. my dad started in 1980. the government was taking in $500 billion. after he left the government was taking in almost a trillion dollars in revenue. the problem has always been a spending problem. many people understand that, washington still wants to argue and fight about it. megyn: 2011, perhaps not coincidentally had the lowest birth rate in the united states on record. they say that is linked to how optimistic people feel. michael reagan, always great to get your perspective, thank you for being here, sir. alarming new developments in syria raising questions about possible u.s. military action in the middle east. we'll explore. plus a horrifying scene caught on camera. how a random encounter with a stranger ended in the death of a new york city man. >> i heard people yelling. the train came to an abrupt stop. that's when i heard a man was hit by a train. megyn: new jersey governor chris christie telling fem
of new mexico and merkley and harkin of iowa all have ideas out there that don't have balance and don't provide enough rights for the minority power to make it plausible. >> i would say first look at the proposal that carl levin put out at the end, a few months ago. it's in the record. you will see it. as a starting point but it's something that had been discussed in a bipartisan way in the senate rules committee through several hearings on the filibuster over the last couple of years. chuck schumer, the chairman of the committee, lamar alexander, the ranking republican, and others are least talked about the idea of a trade off, limiting filibusters on the motion to proceed in return for some guarantee of amendments. and senator levin's proposal is fairly specific and how that could work. i think you could use that as a starting point and then maybe agree to some of the changes. and that would be very much like what happened in 1975. it was part of the agreement was that they put in rule five for the first time. it had never been there. okay, came this close but we're not going to do.
new mexico for five minutes. mr. udall: mr. president -- and thank you, senator kerry, for the recognition, and, mr. president, really appreciate it. i've been an early supporter of the ratification of this important treaty, and i'm pleased to have been able to work with senators durbin, mccain, harkin, moran, coons, and barrasso and in particular want to say thank you to the chairman and the ranking member on the foreign relations committee. i thank all of these fine senators for their bipartisan work on this bill. we still have work to do to improve our treatment and acceptance of disabled persons, but through the americans with disabilities act, the united states has been at the forefront of protecting the dignity of people with disabilities. this treaty will help expand american values and leadership throughout the world. it is a vital step forward in respecting the rights of the disabled. as a member of the foreign relations committee, i am aware of the challenges that many countries face. these challenges include supporting their disabled citizens. our nation has
quorum call: quorum call: quorum call: the presiding officer: the senator from new mexico. mr. udall: thank you, mr. president. i would ask for the quorum call to be dispensed with. the presiding officer: without objection. mr. udall: thank you, mr. president. mr. president, i wanted to come down and talk about an amendment that i'm working on on the defense authorization bill. last week, senator corker and i introduced amendment numbered 3049 which would create an open pit -- open burn pit registry to the defense authorization act. our veterans and active duty members suffering from exposure to burn pits should not have to wait any longer. the senate veterans affairs committee agrees and has passed the legislation after holding hearings. however, i understand there is currently opposition to passing this amendment via a manager's package. i would note that we have already passed two amendments dealing with veterans yesterday. both the pryor amendment 3291 dealing with veterans employment and training and the reed of rhode island amendment 3165 dealing with housing assistance for vet
who was detained in mexico and later released. getting to his new safe house was like a spy movie. complete with vehicle switches and secret code words. >> are you afraid? >> wouldn't you be. >> his hair is now dyed black. he appears to have lost weight and his skin is splotchy. he's been using bath salts but he claims he's sober and hasn't had a drink in years. his neighbor was found dead shot in the back of the head. he often complained about his dogs and the shooting happened after the dog was poisoned. >> did you kill greg. >> i barely new him. why would i kill him. he was a neighbor that lived 200-yards down the beach. >> they recently pulled out after macafy apologized for manipulating this data. they posted on their blog. quite frankly we don't know what the blank is going on. >> are you a smart man. >> i don't think so. if i were smart why would by here. >> reporter: a cat in oakland has a few lives left after what happened. >> it weathered the weekend storms from the top of a utility pole. neighbors on brook dale avenue say the cat ran up there on thursday and it was stil
that it involved a body double who has been detained in mexico and later released. getting to his new safe house was like a spy movie, complete with vehicle switches and secret code words. >> are you afraid? >> wouldn't you be so? >> reporter: as a part of his disguise, his hair is now dyed block. he appeared to have lost weight. numerous reports say he has been using bath salts, but claims he is sober. the 67-year-old is traveling with his 20-year-old girlfriend and he brags about more. >> it's absolutely real that i have six, how many? >> reporter: on november 11, his neighbor greg fall was found dead, shot in the back of the head at the neighbor's home in belize. he had often complained about his dogs and the shootings happened after one of the dogs was poisoned. he refuses to be questioned by local police, saying that they are corrupt. >> do you really believe that the government, that this is a vendetta by the government? to take you down and kill you? >> absolutely so. >> did you kill greg fall? >> i barely knew the man. why would i kill him? he was a neighbor that lived 200 yards down the
, transporting 10 times the amount of water the mississippi river transports into the gulf of mexico. >> this is the largest gathering of scientists in the world. we cover all aspects of earth and space science. oceans, atmospheres, the solid earth. climate. >> reporter: four new observeries, using ground moisture sensors to gps satellites. >> they look up into the heart of the storms. a mile up in the atmosphere. >> one is being built this month to monitor pineapple express winder storms caused by atmospheric rivers. >> if we know the start time and the end time and we know how long it will last, that will likely predict 75% accuracy of the precipitation that is likely to occur. >> reporter: scientists tell us knowing how much rain is coming enables them to predict which areas will flood. reporting live in san francisco, david stevenson, ktvu channel 2 news. >>> los angeles mayor mayor antonio villaraigosa got involved in the labor dispute at the port of los angeles long beach. talks went nowhere over the weekend. mayor antonio villaraigosa wants around the clock bargaining with the
weapons are used. >>> in other news this morning, two men from mexico are in custody in southern california, charged with killing a member of the u.s. coast guard. 34-year-old terrell horne was killed sunday. he was on a small inflatable craft like this one approaching a boat suspected of carrying drugs off the california coast. the suspect's boat rammed ho horne's, hitting him in the head, a wound that was ultimately fatal. horne is the father of one. his wife was expecting another. >>> we turn to a horrifying scene here in new york. a man pushed off a subway platform into the path of an oncoming train. the 58-year-old man tried to climb from the tracks. it was too late. the train crushed him to death. moments earlier surveillance video shows a suspect arguing with the victim. police are checking images to hopefully isolate a clearer picture. >>> and a prominent new york city politician asked the secretary hillary clinton as she prepares to step down. michael bloomberg called clinton to encourage her to enter the 2013 race for new york mayor when his term end. "the new york time
happened in a short period of time last month. and now in a news blog posting, mcafee claims he has alluded the police and staged a diversion in mexico police sources in belize believe he is right there in that country. mcafee has a history of making all kinds of wild claims. there is really no way to know whether he is telling the truth. president obama today warning syria it would be totally unacceptable for that regime to use chemical weapons to kill its own people. we will look at what the u.s. could actually do and the warning that comes with it if syria crosses that line. a live report coming up. plus, one month after former presidential candidate mitt romney lost the election, word he just scored himself a new job. and do you watch that show true blood? well, folks from the town where it is filmed have had to evacuate. not because of vampires, on the run. didn't do something stupid. how about six million pounds of explosives that are very real? [ male announcer ] this december, remember -- you can stay in and share something... ♪ ♪ ...or you can get out there with your friends an
quinoa, popular right now in the u.s. her last shipment was diverted to mexico, another was diverted to chile. >> we have about $400,000 worth of merchandise at stake and our factory workers in bolivia can't make new merchandise until we figure out how we're going to handle the problem with getting these two containers in. >> reporter: fred johring owns golden state express trucking. his lot, usually empty, is filled with 20 parked trucks. each usually earns $500 to $600 a day at the ports. everyday you're losing how much? >> at least $4,000. >> reporter: a day? >> per day. >> reporter: scott, negotiations are still going on this evening. with as many as 900,000 jobs here in southern california tied to these ports, the mayor of los angeles is calling for round- the-clock talks with a mediator. >> pelley: thanks, bill. looks like flu season will be early this year. we'll show you what "curiosity" discovered on mars. and a giant gem gets a new setting when the "cbs evening news" continues. [ fishing rod casting line, marching band playing ] [ male announcer ] the rhythm of life. [ whis
dropped a little bit. but all that warm air still surging up from the gulf of mexico all the way up the eastern sea board. there is some rain out there. we did show you the new york city shot. i have other spots too, and notice this morning, it's still very warm out there, new orleans, starleting your morning at 70. the green on the map shows the rain there, it moves to new york city, it'll be over with in about an hour from now. also on the cold front, some rain moving through st. louis. eventually here shortly, detroit to indianapolis, columbus, louisville, lexington, and all the way down there toward nashville a little later today. also, wet weather continues to push through the northwest, but not as bad as those big storms this past weekend. your forecast, the east coast, one more incredibly warm day, washington, d.c., if we get enough sunshine, you could head up into the mid-70s today, record highs, many spots from washington, d.c. all the way down through the southeast. enjoy it while it lasts. looks like we're going to cool off slowly over the next couple of days. a story of
Search Results 0 to 18 of about 19 (some duplicates have been removed)